tv New Day Weekend With Victor Blackwell and Christi Paul CNN March 30, 2019 4:00am-5:00am PDT
just picked schools. >> being first place out you avenue 2,000 people has 70 points. he has north carolina winning it now. they're done now. >> apparently we have to drink when we make our picks. >> it's gin. the collusion delusion is over. >> what we have right now is the four-page barr report. what we actually need is the mueller report. >> the question is obstruction of justice is still on the table and that is something these committees will get into. >> there's ample evidence of collusion in plain sight. >> the democrats have to now decide whether they will continue defrauding the public. >> so, mexico's tough. it can stop them, if they don't stop them, we're closing the border. >> if they don't, we will be closing the border for large sections of the border next week. ♪
>> announcer: this is "new day weekend" with victor blackwell and christi paul. take a nice deep breath because saturday is upon you. and now, we're talking about mid-april. >> yes. >> because that's when the justice department says congress, the public, the white house, all will get their first look at the redacted mueller report. >> attorney general william barr says the redacted process is helping right now with help from robert mueller. and he says they may finish going over the nearly 400-page report before april. after the release, barr said he'd be open to testifying to congress starting on may 4th. the southern border right now, resources are strained. president trump says if mexico doesn't step up, he's closing down the border as early as next week. cnn's thnatasha chen is with us.
well us more. >> reporter: this is the hidalgo port of entry in mcallen. we've seen people start to cross into mexico as a lot of people in border towns do business on both sides. now, the president ramped up the rhetoric on twitter, criticizing the u.s.' weak immigration laws. like you said, he claims if mexico doesn't stop all illegal immigration from their side, he said he would close the border. >> we're not going to give them hundreds of billions of dollars and tell them that they're not going to use their strong immigration laws to help the united states. so there's a very good likelihood that i'll be closing the border next week. and that will be just fine with me. >> reporter: a senior homeland security official says for now, the department is pulling resources from ports like this to assist with the influx of people coming in between ports of entry illegally. so that's going to affect
business here at ports like this. but for now, that plan doesn't fully close the ports for now. that official did say closure of the border is still on the table, victor, christi. >> natasha chen, appreciate the report. >> joining me congressman cassman. welcome. let's start with your reaction to the president's promise if mexico doesn't crack down that he will close the border. >> look, it's tragic. it's dumb. we do -- we do business with mexico every day. i don't know on what basis it makes economic sense to close the border. these are real families, these are real people. and at the end of the day, we've got to recognize that we are at a point right now where illegal border crossings are at historic loads. there are more people crossing
the northern border than the southern border. look, it's just racist is all i can say about it. it's tragic that we even have to have this conversation. >> let's talk about the numbers. ewe say that the border numbers are at historic lows. actually the customs and border protection says that march is on track for 100,000 encounters and apprehensions. 90% will be for illegal border crossings. 40,000 children added into cdp custody this month alone. you oppose the national emergency to build the wall. you're obviously against closing the border. so what is the plan to address the influx at the southern border? >> look, we've got to stop describing there is being an influx. if you look over the last decade going over the obama administration there has been a steady decline. the majority of undocumented immigrants in this country are people who overstay their visas.
they're not border crossings. the majority of the actual contraband that comes across the border in illegal activity, comes through ports of entry, not through laws. we have very consistently, i think, both parties have advocated for beefing up protection at ports of entry. i think lots of reasonable people will acknowledge that we live in a three-dimensional country. and a two-dimensional wall doesn't prevent people from coming over, under or around. and we can do lots of intelligent things there. but the truth is we have a historically very friendly and solid and robust relationship to our neighbors to the south. >> what are the intelligent things, what are the suggestions? when you say there's a decline, there was a decline for a long period, but we're seeing the numbers creep up with the numbers from the cdp. so what is the plan? what are the suggestions?
>> if you look at what was proposed for border security and what was agreed to both in this congress and prior congresses, there has been a very consistent and bipartisan willingness to expand the ports of entries to make sure officials at the ports of entry can scan vehicles and trucks coming through. and that's fine, we should do that. putting walls where people typically cross where it's actually hard to get vehicles across, is it hard to get people across, sure. when you talk to those who have a lot in their district, you'll generally see there's a lot of bipartisan agreement there. the president talked about it as a campaign pledge. he talked about mexico paying for it. he did not persuade mexico. he didn't persuade the american people and he didn't persuade
congress. >> i have you for a short period of time. i want to move on to another topic and that's the mueller report. we know from attorney general william barr that the redacted report will be coming sometime in april. and he's offered himself up to testify before the house judiciary committee. sally yates has an op-ed out this morning saying a redacted report is appropriate, that will should be redactions for classified information and grand jury testimony. do you disagree with that, that there should not be redaction for those elements -- typically there is precedent to release those, but typically, the grand jury information is kept secret and classified information isn't obviously released to the public? >> i think it depends who the audience is. reagan said about the russians, trust but verify.
a reasonable person you have to don't trust until you can verify. are there reasons why there might be information in the report that shouldn't be released to the general public. perhaps. but are there reasons why the full report should not be released at a minimum to the judiciary and intelligence committees who can make decisions on what to release to the broader public? no. and frankly, going even beyond that, i'd like to see not only the report but all of the supporting materials behind the report from, you know, the benghazi investigations going back to the whitewater investigation there's a long history of the justice department turning over their materials. because what the justice department's mandate is to look for evidence of criminality. there's a difference between what's prosecutable and what's criminal as i have prior
experience in my business world. but with congress, to say are there things whether there may be compromises or fitness of office around the circles of the president, and we don't know that. >> i want you to listen to hawaii democratic senator maizi hirono and why specifically. >> the house committee is entitled to that information because it is a committee that any investigation into impeachment starts with the house. >> so, from your perspective, it would be okay to share some of this very sensitive information with the house judiciary committee on a very confidential base but cannot be made public, is that right? >> the house judiciary committee is entitled to a nonredacted version. they're not entitled. i'm not saying that the senate
shouldn't get one. >> why the house and not the senate? >> because anything with the house starts at the house. so, they need the full report. >> there's the impeachment again. and we heard from nancy pelosi saying impeachment at least for now is off the table. do you agree this should be given to the house judiciary committee for the interest of impeachment or considering impeachment? >> i believe it should be given to the house judiciary committee because our job is to act as a check and balance. we have obligations, because of the oath of office we take, and we have tools that are available to us up to and including impeachment. whether or not we use those tulles really depends on what we learn. i don't think that's ultimately why the house needs to see the document, though. the house needs to see all of the documents because we have a whole scope of obligations. i'm not on the judiciary committee. i'm on the financial services committee. we have some real questions there about how it is how
someone as the self-described king of debt went to running an operation and his son was boasting about the jurussians. i think it's safe to say that someone who is in that type of financial situation if they were applying to become a junior fbi agent would probably be considered compromised. on the financial services committee, i'd like to know what information came out in the report about that. is that criminal? maybe not. but it raises conflicts of interest. and i would like to understand, and again, this is not about impeachment. this is not even limited to the president, may not even include the president. but i would like to know as we think about people within the circle of the president who is compromised as they deal with people on the world stage. who is compromised when they're putting america's interests first. i hate that we have to have this conversation. i think the american people hate
to have this conversation. because we don't want to go to bed at night wondering whether if the president takes a call with a foreign leader that the president is acting in the best interest of the united states. that's where we are. sunrise remains the best disinfectant. >> we've got two weeks according to the time line set by the attorney general. representative sean casten of illinois, thank you so much. >> thank you. former congressman beto o'rourke officially launching his 2020 bid today with three rallies in texas. a live report from el paso, where o'rourke will make his case for opposing president trump's border wall. plus, an expensive demand from chicago to actor jussie smollett. repay $130,000 for investigating a crime that police say never happened. and we're talking to an immigrant rights advocate who challenged an officer when he tried to arrest two migrants.
>> those are not warrants of arrest, sir. >> they are, warrant of arrest. >> yeah, warrant of arrest of alien not signed by a judge. it's not a judicial warrant. i have no obligation to abide by that warrant. >> it is a warrant. >> no, it's not. it's a department of homeland security order. or leave in for lasting nourishment. get silky hair fast, with fructis treats. by garnier, naturally. you get the price match guarantee. so if you find your room at a lower rate, hilton is like... we're gonna match that rate and give you an extra 25% off. what would travel sites do if you found a different price? that's not my problem, it's your problem.
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mr. grantham: thank you so much. well, as the mueller report is prepared for release, the president first tweeted he has nothing to hide but then followed up with what seemed like maybe a warning about the release. the president is at mar-a-lago this morning. cnn's boris sanchez joins us live from west palm beach. boris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, victor, yes, the president was responding from demands from some democrats including jerry nadler that the attorney general release the full mueller by
april 2nd, that's tuesday. it's increasingly unlikely that the report would be ready. president was asked about the process of redaction, listen to what he said about trust in his attorney general. >> i have great confidence in the attorney general. and if that's what he'd like to do, i have nothing to hide. this was a hoax. this was a witch hunt. and i think a lot of things are coming out with respect to the other side. >> he writes, quote, robert mueller was a hero to the radical left democrats until he ruled there was no collusion with russia, so ridiculous to even say. after two years when an insurance policy was made by a dirty cop i got the answer i wants, the truth. the problem is, no matter what
the radical left democrats get, no matter what we give them it will never be enough. just watch, they will harass and complain and resist the theme of their movement. so maybe we should just take our victory and say no, wee got a country to run. it's unclear whether the president will claim executive privilege or keep some portions of the mueller report a secret or redact some of them. the attorney general barr has said that the president has the authority to do that. as for the material that barr is currently going to redact it basically falls into four buckets. first, it's information by law that is private and can't be made public. grand jury material. there's also information that would give up intelligence-gathering information such as sources or method. then there's also information that could pertain to still ongoing investigations. then i'll read you a specific portion of the attorney general's letter to congress. he says he's going to look the ainformation that would unduly infringe on the personal privacy and reputational interests of
peripheral third parties. it's not clear what reputational interests he's talk about or who the third parties are. potentially president trump, but we may not know for years. >> thank you so much. steve rogers, a member of the trump advisory board is with us here now. good morning, how are you. >> good morning, pleasure being here. >> thank you so much. let's talk about this situation with mueller. the president has given some different opinions it seems on this. at one point, he said he has absolutely nothing to hide. i want to fast forward to you his tweet in the last several hours where he said -- i'm sorry, he said, the problem is no matter what the radical left gets, no matter what we give them, it will never be enough. just watch, they will harass and complain and resist the theme of their movement.
maybe we should take our victory and say no, we've got a country to run. is he planning some formal action to keep this report from release? >> well, you know, i've heard the critics overnight, and i would have hoped they have learned a lesson on the jumping the gun on the collusion issues. i believe what the president is saying when he uses the reference no. say no to the harassment. say no to the hindering of his ability to move forward with the country. let's start governing. so, as your reporter said earlier, look, no one know exactly what will he meant. but i sense, from the people that i work with, that he actually is saying, hey, look, it's time to say no to all of the diversions and let's move on. i believe that he wants the report out. he said he has nothing to hide. and we're going to see that report with some redactions within the framework of the law. >> okay. i want to move on here to immigration if i could, please. because we have president trump saying, of course that he's going to shut down the border as early as next week, if mexico
doesn't stop the crossings that are going on. we just heard from the representative there sean casten saying that idea is dumb, it's tragic, and it's racist. what is your reaction to that? >> well, if that individual, and i heard that individual say those words spoke to the angel moms down there, the people whose relatives have been killed. look, we're not saying all immigrants crossing that border are bad people. there are good people and there are legitimate reasons they're crossing that border. but the influx as you reported earlier is so overwhelming that law enforcement resources not by the hundreds but by the thousands are being diverted in order to protect that border. so, when you talk to the people who live down there. and the president has consistently talked about the safety of the officers and assets down there, he has to do something. so, it's not dumb. it's something i know he doesn't want to do. no one wants to see this done. but in order to protect our country, to protect the people
down there, the law enforcement officers down there, he has to take pretty tough action and this is what he has to do, if he has to do it. >> he's also making a point economically, so much money, adding mexico with the drug trafficking, he said the border closing would be a good thing. christopher wilson spoklwillson "newsweek." saying shutting this down from one day to the next would force many factories across the united states to stop their assembly lines within days, cause produce to rot and generally throw the economies of both the united states and mexico into turmoil. >> i think that's overreaction by the individual making such statements. i don't see thousands of people
out of work and factories closing down. what the president has consistently said, and i have to agree on this, the economic impact is just the opposite. the millions spent on law enforcement across this country with regard to the i.c.e. operations in each of our cities where there are a lot of illegal immigrants. the courts are backed up, as you know, the surge is causing tremendous economic problems on this side of the border in the united states. maybe it's going to hurt mexico a little bit, but i don't think we're going to have a severe impact there. i think the president is measuring what we are suffering now economically as compared to what may happen if that border is closed. and i don't think it will be too severe. >> we've run out of time, i'm sorry to say, steve rogers. thank you for taking the time. >> thank you for having me. all right. coming up, an immigrants rights advocate pushed back when an i.c.e. officer tried to arrest two migrants from his car. we'll talk with him about it.
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a new york immigrant rights advocate prevented i.c.e. officers from arresting two undocumented immigrants in his car. they pulled him over and showed him what they claim was arrest paperwork. >> he pushed back, citing the constitution, listen to this. >> those are not warrants of arrest, sir. >> yeah, warrant of aarrest of al yen. >> yeah, warrant of arrest not signed by a judge. >> this is a lawful warrant? >> signed by a judge. >> of the immigration and nationality act. an official designated with that authority. >> that's not a warrant. >> that is a warrant. >> no, it's not. it's a department of homeland security order. >> it's a warrant. >> okay. no, it's not a warrant. it's not a warrant under the constitution of the united states. >> it's a warrant under the
immigration and nationality act of the united states. >> okay. that's fine. but it's not under the constitution. you have no jurisdiction over me as a citizen. i'm a driver of the vehicle? >> are you familiar with title 8 section 24 of the u.s. code? >> somewhat. >> somewhat, in what regard. >> i'm studying to be a department of justice accredited representative so i've been through training. and i have copies, actually in this box here, i have a copy of a real warrant and a copy of that, just so people know not to listen to that. >> joining us now, brian mccormack executive director of columbia county sanctuary movement. he is who you saw in that clip. brian, thank you for the time for being with us. what was the reaction from the officer at the end of the day when you had gone through this whole spiel. >> first of all, thank you for having me and shedding light on this important issue. i think the reaction of the officer he was quite surprised
because the normal tactics that i.c.e. uses to violate the rights of our neighbors did not work here because i knew my rights as did the passengers of my vehicle. >> so, "the washington post" reports that essentially it wasn't the virtue of the argument. but it was the interference that urged these two i.c.e. officers to pull back. they say their statement to "the post" an i.c.e. spokesman said an individual interfered with the efforts of deportation officers who sought to get the two people out of your vehicles. that interference caused the officers to depart. what's your reaction to that, it was the interference that caused them to pull back, not the virtue of your argument? >> what i would say that the only thing that was interfered with was the life of our community members. of course, i.c.e. has absolutely no regard for disrupting the lives of community members of immigrants in our country. and i really do believe that it was the fact that they had no
authority, because we knew our rights and because there's no judicial warrant and that's why they left the scene. >> bryan, how often does a situation like this happen? >> you know, i'm not really sure. it's hard to tell. unfortunately, we usually only hear about it when a video like this is recorded which is great, you know, recording is something that we teach all of our community members in our rights trainings. but i do know it has happened before and it's been done by both allies and immigrants alike. >> so, what is the training you that went through that prepared you for this and how can other people who are in this position that know what their rights under the constitution are? >> i don't have any formal training for rights. our organization facilitates the knowledge for community members to give you information on the
scenarios. i knew i didn't have to open the door to my vehicle nor to my house as mandated by the constitution. thing is very important because we do have rights and those rights have power. and exercising those rights could be the difference between our neighbors going home to their families at night or being thrust into the deportation pipeline. >> and why do you think those rights are not more prolific? why are they not part of the conversations that are being had with people so they can protect themselves? >> yeah, i really don't believe there's enough rights education in this country. and i believe the more people who know their rights, the stronger our rights become collectiveness. >> bryan maccommack, thank you for being here on "new day." >> thank you for having me. a south carolina community is outraged over the death of a
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>> two hours and this is it? >> martins in a small south carolina town demanding answers from school officials. >> due to the ongoing investigation and student privacy laws we cannot share specific details at this time. >> reporter: after a fight with two fifth greaters in a classroom turned deadly. authorities have revealed very few details. when paramedics responded they found the 10-year-old unconscious in the nurse's station. the altercation classified as simple assault by police sent her to a local walterboro hospital she was airlifted an hour away. two days later she died. one student has been suspended but it's unclear if that student was involved in the fight. her mother tells me she believes her daughter was the victim of a bully at her school here but that is not yet a determination
that authorities have made. ashley wright tells me she's not ready to answer questions or speak publicly. but her father, her grandfather tells me, violence was not her way. >> for my granddaughter, she would never do that. >> reporter: the wright family issued astatement demanding change. change, expresses reasons that a child would open ly express anxiety about attending school, change that addresses legitimate fears that a child has while in the school building. one school board member says it's not that easy. >> we're going to have to look at the situation, look at the situation and see if there are any avenues we can take to make our school safer. >> reporter: as her family plans her funeral, the walterboro community pushes for answers. >> what they messed up is, they
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so, for the first time in two decades, the guidelines for breast cancer screening are changing. the fda is proposing these changes as a way to help didn't fi a women's breast cancer risk earlier. jacqueline hunter is here with us now. talk us through the guidelines. >> right. the new guidelines basically center around better detecting breast cancer in women with
dense breasts. more than half the women over the age of 40 have dense breasts. and the fda is now proposing for medical facilities where mammograms are informed to inform women of their breast density. that can play a role in your breast screening and risk of death. >> if you do, how does that change things for you? >> breast density refers to the amount of dense tissues in your breasts and that's relative to fatty tissues. sometimes, dense tissues can obscure signs of chancer in your mammogram, and that's why it's important to be knowledgeable about what your dense tissue looks like. >> if you go into a mammogram and you have dense breasts should you have further testing, something more intense? >> sometimes, for women with
dense breasts, your doctor may recommend additional testing. and if you're concerned about the cost of additional testing, many states require for insurance to cover additional tests for women with dense breasts, so that might come up. overall, with the new fda proposals, this is the perfect time to talk to your doctor about your breast density and what that means for your breast health. >> just for clarity purposes this is something that is or is not generally, since these are new guidelines going to be covered by insurance? because that might determine for women how invasive they may be willing to go. >> exactly. and it's really a state-by-state situation right now. so that's why, you know, for you, it's important to look at what options are available four and what that might mean as you continue breast cancer screening. now, it is important to note even though the guidelines are being proposed this does not change the current recommendations for breast cancer screening. so the american cancer society
still recommends for women age 45 to 54 to screen every year. if you're older than 54, you can start screening every other year. if you're younger than 45, you have the option to screen early. and that might be due to high risk. if you have a family history or other factors. so talk to your doctor about that. overall, those recommendations are the same. what's new is that the fda is proposing for you to have that information about your breast density and be aware what that means for your health. >> and can you only determine that through a mammogram? you can't go to your regular doctor and say do i need to take this secondary precaution? you need to go for a mammogram to determine if that's what you should do? >> exactly. and the fda is saying that's seen in your screening. >> thank you. jussie smollett is back in los angeles but chicago wants him to pay up, more than
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stimulant laxatives forcefully stimulate i switched to miralax for my constipation. the nerves in your colon. miralax works with the water in your body to unblock your system naturally. and it doesn't cause bloating, cramping, gas, or sudden urgency. miralax. look for the pink cap. . haven't you noticed? different political views, they can cause stress in your relationships, your family, your friendships. i've seen befriended, unfriend on facebook. on this week's "staying well," we will see a healthy medium in our relationships. >> you do not have to tolerate something that is divisive and make everybody miserable. i'm jeanie schaefer, and i'm a
skoik analyst. >> i'm rick brookeheiser. i'm a senior editor of national review. >> how many years have we been married? >> 39 years in september. i'm a conservative republican. she's a liberal democrat. you know we used to fight a little bit then over time we learned just not to do that. it didn't result in me or jeanie changing either one of our minds. >> as a therapist, the issue is not politics, it's psychology. i interviewed 50 people for this book. i walled say about 48 of them were busy trying to stick their opinions down the other person's throat ♪ i find complete love >> if you want your marriage toke to together to be better with your child, i give everybody permission to say, let's not talk about it and stick with it. you don't have to agree we this position. it makes the relationship
closer. it also says i know the place of politics. i know the place of personality and character. and i choose character over everything. >> we got the right key. >> well, facing mounting criticism over the dropped charges of jussie smollett, the county commissioner kim cox welcomes a non-political view of the case in her op-ed. >> some suggest prosecutors wouldn't have prevailed in court. >> in determining whether to pursue charges, prosecutors are required required to balance the severity of the crime against a likelihood of reasons, for a variety of reasons, including public statements made about the evidence in this case, my office believed the likelihood of secureing a conviction was not certain. >> the city center smollett an
invoice for a little more than $130,000 bu due in five days. >> the op-ed, the city appears to contradict whether or not they would have won a convex. what do you make of this? >> that's right. it's also important to note that in that op-ed, she made it very clear jussie smollett was not exonerated. she said in her words he was not found innocent of these charges of making a false police report or orchestrating this hoax in which he was attacked. listen, this has become a huge political hot potato here in chicago and nationwide, listen, president trump has been tweeting this is an absolute embarrassment to the country. rahm emanuel, the mayor of chicago has been saying this is a white wash of justice. you know, he came out with eddie
johnson, the superintendent of police here in chicago, he came out this week and said, you know, we want money back from jussie smollett. they have now sent him a letter asking for $130,000 for the resttation, all the time, two dozen officers over weeks spent investigating this case. so listen, this is far from over. and i think that perhaps what has given this story more legs is jussie smollett, himself, coming out after those charges were dropped. basically, proclaiming his innocence. he never said i did not do it. but he said i would not be my mother's son if i was capable of what i am being accused of. but it's also interesting to know when those charges were dropped, kim fox's assistant, who made the statement, he said that listen if jussie smollett had not agreed to forfeit his bond to the city, $10,000. and he would not have agreed to
community charges, these charges would not have been dropped. there is a lot of grey area behind the scenes, kim fox said listen, i am happy to be investigated. i would like an independent investigation of this. so proclaiming that she doesn't think that there is anything to hide, that she has done nothing wrong, but this is such a political issue now so many people are involved that it's difficult to know exactly where it's going to go from here, but it will keep on going. back to you, guys. >> all right. so, there's a lot to sort out in chicago. smollett is now in los angeles. there are some that will watch the naacp image awards tonight wondering if he will be there. he is now up for best supporting actor for work on "empire." >> he is, victor. we know he went to los angeles this week him we saw him arriving at lax airport wednesday night.
hit award best supporting actor in a drama was given out last night in a ceremony streamed on facebook. take a look at what happened. >> jussie smollett -- wendell pierce and the winner is jessie williams, "grey's anatomy." [ music playing ] >> reporter: so now we wait to find out if jussie smollett will actually show up at the pain televised event tonight. reportedly, he was not at that event last night. the camera didn't cut to the nominees as it often does, so we cannot be sure, reportedly he was not there. also, it's still unclear whether jussie smollett will ever get back onto the show "empire." since the charges were dropped. all we heard from 20th century
fox is they were gratified the charges have been dismissed. no further comment from them. guys. >> nick watt there in chicago. thank you. the collusion delusion is over! >> what we have right now is the four-page barr report. what we actually need is the mueller report. the question is, obstruction of justice is still on the table? and that is something these committees will get into. >> there is ample everyday of clux in plain sight. >> the democrats have to now decide whether they will continue defrauding the public. so mexico's tough. they can stop them. if they don't stop them. we're closing the border. >> and if they don't, we will be closing the border for large sections of the border next week. [ music playing ] >> announcer: this is "new day weekend" w